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to double down, he's going to have two bibles, one from abraham lincoln and martin luther king. >> well done, but as i said in god we trust, one nation under god out of our constitution, and get rid of it altogether and if you believe what these activists believe, that is that this is bad for our country. but you know, with the president doing the two bibles, mike, i think it's a wonderful thing he's doing it, but if you take the bibles and rip the pages out of them and that's what we're doing in our culture, we still believe in the bible, but nothing that's said within it. it's like a tabernacle with no eucharist, like a church without pews. worship without any liturgy whatsoever and that's what we're doing, we're emptying all of these good things of their meaning and when we do, when we empty them, that topples and-- >> and when you remove god from the equation, again the church is, i mean, rather the state is the final north on everything. there's no appeal beyond the government. and that's what some people want. >> and our founders of our country and the great tradition of the united sta
so close to martin luther king day and king's family wanted the celebration to be a day of service not a day off. they say the president hopes it becomes a tradition. >> america was about, this is what we celebrate. in inauguration we're going to be -- it's a symbol of how our democracy works and how we peacefully transfer power, but it should also be an affirmation that we're all in this together and we've got to look out for each other and work hard on behalf of each other. >> reporter: now, tomorrow, about 800,000 people are expected on the mall for the president's second inaugural address and a much smaller crowd than the one four years ago and the weather is expected to be warmer than the 28 degrees at the first inaugural, beat the 7 degrees it was for ronald reagan's second. >> that's right. let's talk about where the president is, as he starts his second four years in office even before the gun debate is hammering his approval. 51% approval rating which is really where george w. bush was, it's 19 points less than bill clinton was, but far below where he was. >> alisyn: yeah
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3 (some duplicates have been removed)

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